The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hollywood (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Hollywood

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00144

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward


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Full Text
wJewish hllaridliai in
and SIIOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
6 Number 10
Hollywood, Florida Friday, May 7, 1976
Frad K. atwchat, May 7, 1t7
Price 25 cents
COHH NOMINATED FOR PRESIDENT
Bernstein to Address Brunch
Ijewish community leader Irv-
Bernstein will be the hoo-
uuest speaker at the an-
| Jewish Federation of South
rard awards brunch and
of new officers, May 16
a.in at Temple Beth Sha-
i E. Cohn, this year's
neral campaign chairman, hat
en nominated for the presi-
ncy. Other nominations in-
: Dr. Samuel M. Meline,
president for social plan-
; Dr. Stanley I. Margulies,
president for campaign;
i Gordon, treasurer; and
I Robert Pittell, secretary.
iCohn will succeed Herbert D.
who has been president
1974.
Bernstein is executive vice
airman of the United Jewish
eal and professional head
largest fund-raising or-
lizarion in the United States.
He it considered an author-
f not only on fund-raising, but
the American Jewish com-
lity as welL He describes
Shevin to Keynote
AJCommittee Dinner
IRVING BERNSTEIN
the Jewish popular scene in the
United Slates this way: "We
have our secret weapon me-
mory. Our answer is to remem-
ber our strength is 3,000 years
old; for we know that a Jew
who remembers is never alone."
LEWIS E. COHN
Bernstein, who lives with his
family in Scarsdale, N.T., is an
associate member of the board
of governors of the Jewish
Agency in Israel. He is also a
founder of the Jewish Agency's
Institute for Fund Raising in
Jerusalem.
Women's Division Elects Offi
Jewish Federation of
Broward Women's Divi-
las elected the following:
Newman, president, Jo
Katz, campaign vice preai-
, Nancy Brizell, education
president; Marilyn Levita-
in-service vice president;
Linda, secretary; Sylvia
parliamentarian; and
Kraemer, nominating
nittee chairwoman.
i Wexler, newly appointed
first director of the Women's
Division, will be the guest speak-
er and installing officer at the
awards petite brunch, scheduled
for May 20 at 11 a.m. at Tem-
pi* Beth KL --
The officers will be installed
and awards will be presented to
women who contributed out-
standingly to the campaign.
Brenda Greenman is luncheon
chairman and Ina Linda is as-
sociate chairman.
American Labor Movement
Will Honor Golda Meir
WASHINGTON (JTA)Former Israeli Premier Golda
will receive the American labor movement's highest
' for public service, AFL-CIO President George Meany
announced.
She will receive the award and a $5,000 check at a
oner in Washington May 20. The award honors the mem-
' Philip Murray, late president of the CIO, and William
en, late president of the AFL.
MRS. MEIR, a former Milwaukee school teacher whose
Her was a member of the Carpenters Union, is a member
I Histadrut.
Leah Weinstein, civic and
communal leader, will be the
president designate at the an-
nual dinner meeting of the
Broward County Chapter of the
American Jewish Committee, on
Saturday, May 8, at Pier 66,
Fort Lauderdale. The announce-
ment was made by Joseph
Kleiman, chairman of the no-
minating committee.
Mrs. Weinstein, a charter
member of the Broward County
Chapter, served on the board
since its formal organization in
1967 and has been secretary
since 1973.
A resident of Hollywood
since 1963, she is a native of
Pittsburgh, where she was in-
volved in the work of the Penn-
sylvania Commission on Equal
Rights and in civil rights ef-
forts, serving as executive of
the Pittsburgh Chapter of the
American Jewish Committee.
Mrs. Weinstein is active in
the National Council of Jewish
Women, the Fight for Sight, the
Sisterhood of Temple Beth El
and the Jewish Welfare Feder-
ation of South Broward.
At the May 8 dinner Robert
ROBER1 SHEVIN
L. Shevin, Attorney General of
the State of Florida, will be the
keynote speaker and will re-
ceive the American Jewish
Committee Human Relations
Award for hii commitment to
humanitarian ideals.
Florida's voungest attorney
Continued on Pag.; 2
JOYCE NEWMAN
Violinist Yehudi Menuhin
Offers Earnings to Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) Violinist Yehudi Menuhin
has offered to contribute to the Jerusalem Foundation hah*
of his earnings from a 60th birthday concert he will per-
form at Carnegie Hall in New York.
A spokesman for the Jerusalem municipality said that
the offer was made to Mayor Teddy Kollek following con-
tacts Menuhin had with the Mayor and with Ehud Avrid,
Israel's Consul General in Chicago.
Menuhin was one of the few internationally famous
artists who refrained from denouncing the 1974 UNESCO
resolution condemning Israel for its archaeological digs in
Jerusalem.
"THIS YIAM m JERUSALEM*
Mission Coincides with UJA Conference
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward is planning a
ten-day "This Year in Jerusa-
lem" mission, from Oct. 21-
Nov. 1. South Broward will join
other Florida communities for
a specially arranged flight from
Miami to Tel Aviv.
This important mission has
been planned so that American
Jews can participate in the
many events scheduled during
Egypt Declares Interest
In Buying Dutch Planes
AMSTERDAM (JTA) Egypt is showing interest the United Jewish Appeal na-
buying three or four Dutch ''Fokker Friendship" naval gpjffiff" m JeruM,em'
prol aircraft in their new coastal patrol version which .l0ur ^^ Year ta Jerusalem'
|s shown publicly only a few weeks ago. --------------------
The Dutch government has approved negotiations be- Hollywood Federal
,-en Fokker and Egypt, though this does not mean it will ^ Austin
Itomatically grant an export license if negotiations sue- ^W"""; ""*""
A government hcensTis required for export of mil}- fr* \Tff* |-
v material from Holland. The total amount involved is nomigt for Hollywood Federal
' to SO million Guilders. Savings and Loan by its presi-
N A RADIO interview the previous Minister of De- dent. James M. Blam.
fe. the Liberal Hendrik den Toom, strongly advocated a veteran of mare than sta
N the Fokkers to Egypt. He strewed that they are de- ^^he^e?" feSury
[jsive aircraft only and equipped with electronic appara- 8tudie8 for ,,, well-known
for spotting enemy submarines. clients.
mission provides the opportu-
nity for this community to come
together with many other Jew-
ish communities throughout the
country to express our soli-
darity Americans with Is-
raelis and to share our
dreams, traditions, values and
Masada and other historical
sites. |
For details about schedule,
hopes," said Nat Pritcher. Fed-
eration missions chairman.
According to Pritcher. the
tentative itinerary begins with
three days of touring in Jeru-
salem. On Monday, Oct. 25. the
mission will join in a celebra-
tion in Tel Aviv.
During the following days the
mission will go to settlements
and towns throughout Israel to
share meals and cultural ex-
periences with residents.
"We will meet with scholars
and teachers from Israel's lead-
ing universities, visit UJA faci-
lities and be greeted by Israeli
officials. We will also be pre-
sent for a musical pageant to
NAT PRITCHER
Jerusalem," said Pritcher.
The mission will visit the
Western Wall, the Yad Vasbem
memorial, the Israel Museum,
costs and reservations, attend a
meeting Wednesday, May 12, at
7:30 p.m. at the Federation of-
fice. 2838 Hollywood Blvd., or
phone 921-8810.


The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holfyvood
Frt^y. May 7, 1976
Israelis Speak at Temple Breakfasts
"If Jews don't get together
stand as one in this on-
going emergency in Israel, then
we're in deep trouble because
nobody ebe will help us," said
Shlomo Cohen, an Israeli attor-
ney.
Cohen and Danny Pinkas. an
Israeli author and former public
relations advisor to David Ben-
Quiiuu, were ia Hollywood re-
cently at several Temple break-
fasts coordinated by the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
and temple Brotherhoods and
Sisterhoods. The breakfast! were
called to discuss Israeli needs
and thank local contributors for
their donations.
"Jewish people are facing an-
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Cohn (left) welcomed Shlomo Cohen
to Temple Beth El. With them is Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Jewish Community Leaders
Invited to Become Trustees
Members of South Florida's
Jewish community have been
invited to join the Ambassador's
Society of Trustees of the State
of Israel Bonds by purchasing
a minimum of $10,000 in Israel
Bonds, it was announced by
Milton M. Parson, executive di-
rector. South Florida Israel
Bond Organization campaign.
Parson said. "Israel's serious
economic difficulties are a mat-
ter of great concern, since a
economy is vital to her
itv to defend herself and
to achieve peace. At no time in
its 25-year history has Israel
Bonds been called upon to meet
needs of this magnitude. Only
through participation in the Is-
rael Bond drive in an extra-
ordinary measure can we hope
to accomplish what Israel ex-
pects from us in 1976.
-ACCORDINGLY, we urge all
people who have bought Israel
Bonds in lesser amounts in for-
mer years to consider the pur-
chase of a minimum of $10,000
in 1976" *
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States, Simcha Dinitx,
has extended his patronage and
sponsorship to the Society of
Trustees so that special recog-
nition may be given to purchas-
ers in that category in 1976.
Purchasers of a minimum of
$10,000 in Israel Bonds will be
honored by becoming the first
members of the Ambassador's
Society of Trustees
AJCommittee Dinner
Shevin to Keynote
Coattsmed from
jral. Shevin had served in
the Florida Legislature for se-
ven years, two in the House of
Representatives and the re-
mainder in the State ^"
During his hsjiilliia
soa, Shevin received the Allen
Morris) Award as the Outstand-
ing Pint Tarsi legislator la
IMS. 190 he won the St
Award as
Cf
gf the State Senate; a*
welfare of the people of Israel,
will be presented to Lewis B.
Cohn.
A past president of Temple
Beth EL a vice president of the
AJCs Broward County Chap-
ter, pmshhui Lh.il of the
iah Federation of South Br
ard and its
man for the
other phase in an on-going crisis
the struggle to establish legi-
timacy as a nation like all other
nations." Cohen explained at
Temples Beth El and Sinai.
Cohen, who is studying for his
PhD. at New York University,
said he plans to return to Is-
rael as soon as his educational
responsibilities are completed.
He has been describing Israel's
problems while in this country.
"In the Passover Seder we
read a verse. In every genera-
tion, we the Jewish people are
being assaulted and the Al-
mighty save us.'
'1 think the Jewish people
have changed," said Cohen. "We
have decided not to leave the
entire job to the Almighty, but
to help him help us and take
the future of the Jewish people
in our own hands.
"It means responsibilities and
it is means mobilization."
According to general cam-
paign chairman Lewis E. Cohn.
the Jewish Federation of Soutkl
Broward has surpassed the ?!
million mark in the cwrU
campaign. "We need a concT
trated effort by all the n~l
gogues and rabbis and lead^l
|p help identify and solve th.1
great needs of the peopled
Israel," said Cohn. *
Danny Pinkas, speakine J
Temple Beth Shalom, amJ
anrl aririoH "All a..i. ^*^nl
and added: "All Arab
countriei
~uull(
are united against Israel
we are going to win. We ai '
much stronger. We have mm\
fnends, but only one friend w I
ca" J*; Jewish comma
mty of the United States."
Temple Beth Shalom hosted a breakfast
for Danny Pinkas (3rd from left). With
him (from left) are Norman Bryer, Dr.
Samuel Meline, Rabbi Morton Malavsky,
Marie Portoy and Herbert D. Katz, presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation of South
Bi award
United Way Sees
Problems for
Day-Care Centers
"The survival of day-care cen-
ters is in great jeopardy,** warns
Joseph C Dunleavy, project di-
rector of Early Childhood De-
velopment Association, the
United Way agency that over-
sees 11 day-care centers and
nurseries serving low income
families in Broward County.
He made the statement in the
wake of a recent Presidential
veto, which denied additional
funds to help day-care centers
meet rigorous federal standards
According to Dunleavy, Title
XX, the federal law establishing
day-care centers, mandates that
one adult be present for every
ten preschoolers and one adult
for every five infants younger
than 24 months.
New and stricter Federal In-
teragency Guidelines are ex-
pected to be enforced soon, how-
ever. These will require ratios
of one adult for five preschool-
era, one adult for four hahins
ages six weeks to three years,
and one for infants of leas than
atx
Temple Sinai members Sydney Holtzman (left), Phyllis
Kraemer and Joseph Kleiman (right) talked with Shlomo
Cohen at breakfast to discuss Israeli needs.
ECDA s 11 centers meet the
Title XX aduh to-child
but with the
af the
the 1973
at of the Tear
lautj^l for bis
ace. Upon taking office he set
up the Attorney General's Hot
Line, a program allowing law
enforcement officers to call
toll-free 24-bours a day for ex-
pert legal advice on any crim-
inal justice problem they might
encounter, and he has sponsor-
ed educational seminars for
criminal justice system officers
at ail levels.
The Jewish Communal Serv-
ice Award, given annually by
the American Jewish Commit-
tee to the person who has made
an outstanding contribution to
the development of a strong
and viable Jewish community
in South Broward and to the
Dr. Norman Adon, Ar-in Capp,
Lewis E Cohn, Theodore Lif-
set, vice presidents, Mrs. Sam
Weinsten, secretary; lira. Jes-
se D. Fine, treasurer.
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MwayNRufaavFD


Friday,
May 7. 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Her Plea Fell Unrest Continues on West Bank
On Deaf Ears
In an effort to keep the local
community informed about the
plight of Soviet Jews, Elaine
pittell. chairman of the Soviet
wry Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
has supplied the following mate-
rial from the "Action" news-
letter:
Maria Davidovich, the wife of
Col. Efim Davidovich. one of
the Minsk Colonels, addressed
the following to P. M. Masherov,
the first secretary of the central
committee of the Communist
Party of Byelorussia. Her effort
was to no avail, however: Col.
Davidovich died of a heart at-
tack on April 24. He was 54.
"I am a Russian woman, the
wife of F.fim Davidovich, the
Colonel of the Reserves who had
been demoted to the rank of
private.
"I love my homeland and
honest Soviet people. I feel great
concern and pain for the diffi-
cult fate of the Jewish people
and I understand and share my
husband's courageous struggle.
"My husband, a very ill man,
has been persecuted for the last
few years by the KGB author-
ities. The house in which we
live is surrounded by KGB
agents who are open and im-
pudent. The treatment of my
husband by the KGB agents is
i crime: even when he was in
hoosital following a heart at-
tack caused by their harass-
ment*, they interfered in the
hospital's procedures. They re-
fuse to leave him in peace.
"The KGB of the Byelorus-
sian SSR knows very well that
my husband had four heart at-
tacks, that his state of health
is very poor. They had made
Mikhailov* write a dirty article
about him with one goal in mind
to strike one more blow to
my husband's health in the hope
that the blow would be the final
one.
"It is not my husband but the
KGB authorities and the press
who are taking my homeland
away from me by making life
in this country unbearable. Let
our family go to the State of
Israel! Let my husband at last
live in peace and save the rest
of his good health."
'V. V. Mikhailov conducted
a personal and vicious cam-
paign against Davidovich.
tr -h -Cz
Leaders of the Warsaw Jew-
ish community have requested
assistance in saving the War-
saw Jewish cemetery. The Po-
lish government recently an-
nounced plans to uproot the
cemetery and replace it with a
housing project. Letters of pro-
test should be addressed to
Henry K. Jablonski, Chairman,
Council of State, Warsaw, Po-
land.
JERUSALEM (JTA) Un-
rest continued and escalated on
the West Bank and in East Jeru-
salem in the aftermath of the
Gush Emunim march. Israeli se-
curity forces wounded three
Arabs, one of them seriously, in
a battle with stone-throwing
youths in Nablus.
Two soldiers and a policeman
were injured by stones in East
Jerusalem where security forces
clashed with rioting students.
Fifteen youngsters were detain-
ed. Reinforced troops also broke
up demonstrations in Jenin and
Tulkarem.
IN THE latter city, a curfew
was imposed, and police arrest-
ed 19 demonstrators and curfew
violators who were immediately
brought before a military tri-
bunal and sentenced to prison
terms of 8-9 months and fined
IL 6000.
Shopkeepers who went on
strike in many West Bank towns
were forced to return to their
shops when security forces
smashed the locks. The trouble
in East Jerusalem was the first
there in more than a month.
About 200 Arab school girls
marched through the Old City
carrying signs denouncing the
Israeli occupation.
POLICE broke up the march
near Herod's Gate but were
pelted by stones. Youths burned
rubber tires in the Old City.
Foreign tourists were cleared
from the area.
The disturbances were ap-'
parently provoked by the two-
day march through the West
Bank by some 20,000 supporters
of the militant Orthodox nation-
list Gush Emunim claiming the
right of free Jewish settlements
in the Samaria and Judaea re-
gions.
Senior Adults Events
MONDAY
9:30 10 a.m.
10 a.m. noon
12:15 2:45 p.m.
TUESDAY
11:30 a.m. 3 p.m.
WEDNESDAY
10 a.m. noon
12:30 2:30 p.m.
12:30 2:30 p.m.
THURSDAY
10:30 a.m. noon
1-3 p.m.
FRIDAY
10 a.m. noon
noon 1 p.m.
Slim & Trim
Physical Fitness
Hebrew for Beginners
(Continuing) Elementary Bridge
Sketching and Oil Painting
Senior Friendship Club
(Continuing) Intermediate Bridge
Yiddish for Beginners
Arts and Crafts Workshop
Sewing
Lecture Series (weekly)
JCC Social Club
Industrial Board
Names Martin
Not many Hollywood people
remember when Jesse J. Mar-
tin sold shoes, but since those
days 30 years ago he has been
credited with selling more than
$20 million worth of local pro-
perty. And a lot of people re-
member that.
Now realtor J.J.M. has a new
job: has been selected as the
executive director of the Brow-
ard Industrial Board, which rep-
resents the 14 Broward Cham-
bers of Commerce in their ef-
forts to bring industry to the
area and to maintain existing
industries.
Martin is on leave from Hol-
lywood, Inc. (Aug. 1 he will
have been with the company for
30 years most recent^ as
sales manager).
Past president and campaign
chairman for the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward, Mar-
tin is married to Cynde Martin
and they are the parents of
three grown children and the
grandparents of Reed Martin.
Yiddish Drama Group
Discussion Group: Current Events
(bring lunch, coffee served)
1:30 3 p.m. Folk Dancing Around the World
3 p.m. Oneg Shabbat: set the tone for the week
WE ALSO PROVIDE SOCIAL SERVICES: Neighborhood In-
formation and Referral, Friendly Visitor, and Telephone Reassur-
ance. Phone 921-6511.
LECTURE SERIES
MAY 13: Dr. Norman Minars, Hollywood dermatologist: "Sense
in the Sun Your Aging Skin."
MAY 20: Blanche and Abe Halpern, "Journey into the World of
Hassidism." A slide and musical presentation.
Programs begin at 10:30 a.m. Coffee, conversation and ques-
tions follow.
arnett
lank
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Need a Nurse who cares?
Our rtrm believe a genuine concern, an understanding
mile and a compassionate attitude are important to a
patient. Almost as important es her professional skill.
M Mtekel Pool RNs, LPNa, Aides, Companion Sitters
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When tomeone you care about needs special attention
t home, in a hospital or nursing hom<
Oil us. day or night.
MEDICAL PERSONNEL POOL
"A Hetisstal Nursing SeeviM"
Suit* 206,
2900 Hollywood Blvd.
rlollywood-Ph. 920-4340
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
JESSE J. MARTIN
IMU-UFE BODY SHOP
"MAV I MAVf IHt HeXJ DfNTS
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PATIO A DINETTE FURNsTUti
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5w*ltot*7:MA.M..6PM.Ck*adSun.
IN EAST 1EACH iMLEVARft
HALLAHDALE, FLORIDA UN*
phohc iir-wtt


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater HoUywooc
FrU*y May 7, im
Yom Haatzmaut
Jews the world over are celebrating the 28th anni-
versary of the establishment of the modern State of
Israel this week with the observance of Yom Haatz-
maut, Israel Independence Day.
Significance of this year's 28th (Koach) birthday
has been overshadowed by the continuing develop-
ments on the West Bank and in Lebanon, but Israel's
accomplishments in weathering economic, political and
military problems for more than a quarter of a cen-
tury merit public attention.
It is appropriate that one of the largest gatherings
in the United States marking Yom Haatzmaut was
held in the Miami Beach Convention Center Sat-
urday night. South Florida's Jewish community has
been in the forefront of aid to Israel since its birth
pains, and its identification with Israeli causes is known
everywhere.
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz recognized the solidar-
ity of this area with Israel in the form of his personal
appearance as keynoter for Saturday night's program.
The plight of Soviet Jewry was not forgotten
in the observance of Yom Haatzmaut, and the selec-
tion of a Russian refugee, Misha Raitzin, the Metro-
politan Opera star, to headline the entertainment pro-
gram was in keeping with that relationship.
Our presance at the celebration Saturday night
was a vote for Israel's future.
- & -Cr
Racism Link Renewed
The Arab states and their supporters have long
tried to link Israel with South Africa as "racist co-
lonial states." The Israeli government and most Is-
raelis abhor apartheid. But why should Israel have
given the Arab states a chance to further distort Israel's
position?
Those who worked against the United Nations
General Assembly resolution equating Zionism with ra-
cism sought to stress that Israel should not be included
in a resolution aimed against apartheid and colonial-
ism. Now their efforts have been undercut.
The visit may also hurt Israel's attempts to win
friends among liberals, socialists, Blacks and labor
unions. Perhaps even more unfortunate, it may alien-
ate many young Jews, the group that is most impor-
tant to Israel's future.
Yet, despite the diplomatic break, many Black
Africans have remained friendly to Israel. And Israeli
officials have themselves pointed out that Black African
countries are having second thoughts about the break,
made under the pressure of the Arabs.
This development which has begun to show some
results at the UN may now be seriously set back as a
result of the Vorster visit.
Vorster Visit Unwise
Isiael's friends may rightly wonder why the Is-
raeli government allowed South African Prime Minister
John Vorster to come to Israel for four days, conclud-
ing with joint economic ventures. Any economic ben-
efits achieved by the visit will be far outweighed by
the propaganda loss.
Israel has long taken what it called a "correct"
attitude to South Africa and this wise policy should
have continued.
Most people will not question the need for Israel
to carry out trade with South Africa. No one will argue
against the importance of Israel continuing its close
ties with the large South African Jewish community.
But to go beyond this is certainly unwise at a time
when the Israeli government, Jewish organizations and
Zionist groups are conducting vast campaigns through-
out the world to win friends for the Jewish State.
wJemstiFlcriclian
ADTBRTI8INO DEPARTMENT 1-171 MOi
HOLLTWOOD OFFICE Telephone 171-4*0*
P.O. Box 01-2*75. Miami. Florida 11101
All P.O. 1ST* returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Floridian. P O Box 0l71. Miami. Fla U101.
FBEX> K. BHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SELJIA M. THOMPSON
Bailor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kaahnrth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bl-Weekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
'wish Federation of South Broward. Inc. SHOFAR EUITORIAl
%DTIBORY COMMITTEE Nathan Prltcher. Chairman: Lewis B. Ooha:
ttelTln H. flaer. Dr Samuel Mellne. D.M.D.
_____________________C Fred K. Shochet. May 7. 1*7*_______________________
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewlefi Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Sever Arts Feature syndicate,
service, National dltarial Association, American Asola-
Waridwida Nsws
Own ef English
Jewish Newspapers, snd trie Flo rids Fresa As
cletlon.
UtsCnIPTION RATES: (Loesl Ares) Ons YearfS.80. Out sf Town Usm
Meaning of Meaning of Words
WILLIAM Empson, the phi-
losopher and linguist, rais-
ed the question of the mean-
ing of meaning. What does it
mean for something to have
meaning?
Lest this seem a bit precious,
consider the query of another
philosopher. W. T. Stace. He
asks: Is my red your red? We
both agree that something is
red in color and use red as a
word to describe it.
But how can we be sure we
are both in fact perceiving the
same thing despite the fact that
we are using the same word
for it?
EVEN THE ancient Greeks,
Leo
Mindlin
Socrates in particular, knew
that our senses are imperfect
and in different ways. So, to
use Stace's example, what does
it mean to say that somethia
is red or even for two or nxn
people to agree that somc-thim
they see is red?
What Empson was suggest.
ing is that we must be carefui
in our use of words to under.
stand that we may not be com.
municating at all.
THE FLAP between Gen]*
Ford and Henry Kissinger th*
other day raises the whole spec-
tre of the meaning of mean,
the treachery of words nj.
ticularly as it relates to politj.
cians, who are chronic linguis-
tic drunkards anvway.
On Mar. 26, Kissinger, in on
of his traditional imperial pro-
nouncements, declared that tin
United States had contactS
North Vietnam in order to in-
form the Communists that we
are prepared in principle "to
normalize relations with Ha-
noi."
But on Apr. 23, Preside*
Ford denied it ali. I never
said we seek to normalize re-
lations or recognize North Viet-
nam," he explained at a new.
conference in Indianapolis.
THEN WHAT did Kissinger
mean when, speaking for Ford
on Mar. 26, he said 'that the
U.S. was prepared in prind-
pie "to normalize relations with
Hanoi?"
Hanoi and North Vietnam,
simply as words, ought to strike
terror in the Kissingerian boo
heart.
After all, there were all of
those years, all of those mil-
lions of words spoken and writ-
ten between him and Le Due
Tho in Paris guaranteeing in I
good old star spangled style|
the future of South Vietnam.
YET ONE month later, therel
was Hanoi ensconced in Saigon. I
Apparently, Le Due Tho hadn'tl
taken the meaning of Henry'il
words to mean nnvthing oth'er|
Continued on Page 9
Miami Rabbi Misses the Point
Volume 6
Friday, May 7, 1976
Number 10
7 IYAR 5736
Interesting how events flow
to make a picture whole. A Mi-
ami Beach rabbi prepared a
sermon last week objecting to
the recent State Appeals Court
decision that permits the Bis-
cayne Yachting Club to continue
to bar Jews and other unde-
sirables from membership. One
would imagine that every Jew
would agree with his indigna-
tion that "we still have preju-
dice and bigotry in our land-"
In theory, yes. In practice,
one would have to question the
meaning of Rabbi Phineaa We
berman's "blast at the Anti-
Defamation League" in his pre-
pared sermon the week before.
(It should be noted that I nei-
ther heard nor read these ser-
mons and only take the word
of the Miami Herald that they
were, in fact, given.)
FOR TO this rabbi, There
should be nothing wrong in a
group of people choosing their
cultural, religious or ethnic sur-
roundings."
Agreed. But as has been Rab-
bi Weberman's pohcy over the
years, his position on this not
only runs contrary to that
of the overwhelming majority
of the nation's Jewish commu-
nity but to well-established
American law and dangerously
smacks of the prejudice and
bigotry Rabbi David Raab plan-
ned to preach about
Rabbi Weberman makes it
appear that ADL's complaint
against those who advertised a
place called "Shomer Shabbat
Village" was directed against
people who wish to live with
others of like religious and cul-
tural preference.
THE TRUTH is that AOL
in this case uniquely MsiM
EDWARD
COHEN
Jewish interests was only fol-
lowing its historic role of fight-
ing the property restrictions,
advertising and other tactics
aimed at depriving minorities
(snd particularly Jews) of their
right to live and play where
they wished.
It was ADL and the Jewish
community which fought for the
laws which forbid advertising a
religious preference in housing
and recreations. It is sad, in-
deed, that an educated Jew
could be so narrow-minded as
not see that the risk of reinfect-
ing the housing market with
religious appeals is a direct
threat to Jewish interest.
IT WOULD be strange if
Rabbi Weberman is not now
aware that the Jewiahly-con-
trolled Viking Corp. made its
"shomer shabbas" appeal as a
gimmick to attract business in
a distressed market.
In other words, there was no
business like shul business. Just
as in its now-discontinued ad-
vertisements for Miller's Pond,
the same company showed a
map of the area with important
and convenient shopping cen-
ters, places of interest,
churches. But not Temple Hon.
which is handiest of all. Or, no
business like church business.
Rabbi Weberman is not alone.
"Vlewooint," the publication of
the Young Israel rnoveuieut. is
loaded with advertisements thai
stress synagogues, yeshivos,'
"modern mikvahs," etc
IF THERE is any excuse for
that, it is that except forstnyij
like myself, "Viewpoint" is readj
by the Orthodox members oil
Young Israel and is not intend-]
ed for the general public.
It still contains the seeds
justified discrimination
those Jews who do not want
live in a ghetto that is eitf
self-imposed or forced on theaj
by law.
The justification for this, I
appeals are made to "golf play
era, tennis players and s
mers," will remind some of I
old sick joke. When told
Hitler was killing Jews and
cycle riders, the ami-:
asked: "What does ht
against bicycle riders?"
IN HIS obtuseness, his I
to understand the principle
volved in ADL's proper cona
for ANY religious aPP^.
housing advertisements, W
Weberman continues his rolej
giving aid and comfort to
hostile non-Jew by his per
ence in building a wall of
a ration.
There is in the Talmud.
me, a beautiful statement on i
problem of the universal
the particular in Jewish
"The falling of the rain i l
er than the giving of the
for the giving of the La"
a ley only to Israel, wh*
falling of the rain is a rejotc
for all the world."
SO TOO, I see the til-
ed housing of all people, ofi
hed Income and limited
lity, and the desire to uve
they wish, to be more imp"
certainly than the wter"fL
a developer and even more -
that of those who feel**
follow Torah only in i***"


Friday, May 7, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofer of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
THIS IS THE DAY
WHICH THE LORD HAS MADE;
LET US BE GLAD AND REJOICE
-Psalms 118:24
q rwram rrraa n rwy nm nr
Can you celebrate a cliche?
You hear (and read) the same
words over and over.
Israel. The Holy Land.
Making the desert bloom.
Familiar?
Yes.
Cliches?
That depends upon you.
Many familiar words can be just
phrases if you allow them to be.
Consider these words:
Husband, wife, children, parents.
Do you take your family for granted?
Or do you remember what they mean?
So much depends upon you,
and what you choose to remember,
familiarity can breed apathy:
But apathy cannot be your goal,
not in your life with your family,
not in your relationship with Israel.
The land of Israel was never humdrum
in the lives of those Jews throughout
the world, throughout the centuries,
who yearned for a land they could never
sec. Ever since Abraham wc have main-
tained an indestructible bond with the
land. Ever since the Temple Jews have
always lived in the land.
We have always been surrounded by
the land, even when removed from its
soil.
The land participates in our joys.
At weddings we have always sung
Jeremiah's words:
"May there be heard in the
cities of Judah
and in the streets of Jerusalem
the sound of joy and gladness,
the sound of bride and groom."
The land participates in our sorrows.
At funerals we have always said:
"May the Lord comfc" you
among the mourners of Zion and
Jerusalem."
And "Next year in Jerusalem" is
no mere slogan.
We use those words while cele-
brating liberation on Passover.
We use those words while coYn-
memorating forgiveness on Yom
Kippur.
Furthermore, on this day,
embraced by the promise of Israel,
we avow with a sense of destiny
"This Year in Jerusalem."
In prayer we have always faced
Jerusalem.
Throughout life, in misery and in
ecstasy.
we have always prayed for the land and
its welfare.
On Israel's Independence Day...
We celebrate a prayer answered
after centuries.
We celebrate a biblical promise
fulfilled.
We celebrate the millions who
held on to their faith, to their
dream, though dispersed and
despised.
We celebrate an extraordinary
reality.
We celebrate Israel's independ-
ence
because we have no past without
that land.
Without that land our present is
inconceivable.
Without that land our future is
unbearable.
We have often felt abandoned
but we have never abandoned the land.
For the land of Israel is part of our
definition,
part of who we were, part of who we are.
Its promise has never abandoned us.
The place where independence flour-
ishes again after two thousand years is
no commonplace. The birthplace of the
Bible is no commonplace.
The promise of the prophet prevails,
envisioning an end to violence. The vi-
sion of that faith is peace not only for
Jews but for all humanity. We celebrate
that too when we celebrate Israel.
"For Torah shall come from Zion,
the word of the Lord from
Jerusalem.
He shall judge among many
peoples
and shall arbitrate for mighty
nations from afar.
They shall beat their swords into
plowshares,
their spears into pruning hooks.
Nation shall not lift sword against
nation,
neither shall they learn war any-
more."
That too could be a cliche
if you succumb to cynicism,
if you mutter the words mechanically,
if you forget that promises can be
fulfilled.
Affirming Isaiah's words we cele-
brate hope-hatikvah
which is an uncommon heritage.
Embracing Isaiah's vision, we are
captivated by hope,
our lives are illumined by hope
despite the disasters which have
overwhelmed us.
The uncommon promise of Israel gives
us further reason to hope
and gives us reason to celebrate this
most unusual day
"For this is the day in which the
Lord has made;
Let us be glad and rejoice."
We Are One
The Rabbinical Advisory Council of the United Jewish Appeal
We suggest you tear out this page for use in your personal or communal Israel Independence Day celebration.
JEWISH FEDERATION of South Broward, Inc.
2338 Hollywood Blvd. Hollywood, florido 33020
(3051 921-1810 Mian-, lint 94S0964


Hhr J-rwah
of G'cater Hollywood
Mav -
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JCC Teens to Travel Tina Summer
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the tint
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Mr Bttseaecsaail ^
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the JCC Tec
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la Mer -gajgjm jc: mi Ereli
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of brael Sneak Dmnd Wen~C-r*
m the -ecxnt Lm Mer 'Jfifte a
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Heimr.g m the presentation were Louis
B Go&fcn -'riftaj. meeriii chairman,
evai Louis A Mod ^le#r>. cochfflrroan.
:wrmir attur wmn vHo Braes it rv jven
*r* jm .err Hunt v^ftr. Wjarxti A^extrnter nut
rice itxm.

Center
Hold? an Open House
anl
sard *
nn% lr
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wa
54v500 Tons Of Rin!
$1
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'J'-Cea ia -Sear a
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seaae a iai aansr as Seats, ai
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nil ii iiaion. T^e -grnar a r- annmnne n rfhr-s a* tati
tiar s? i ataaaer 3m'iua-i a*
i"a HALFACA1H LA*G1
aj %* aai \bu aa? at laae-
W-a.F.
We
twXARDIGRA&.
For
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OMAT & TfESMT MIT
rm
H
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$365-$565
U*M-^Gi^ ISS=S!1-
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*
jitiday, May 7, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pape 7
v
Neil Jay Wolff of Hollywood (center), president of the
Gold Coast Council of Aleph Zadek Aleph (AZA), was
one of the speakers on behalf of the National Youth
Services Appeal at the B'nai B'rith Passover breakfast.
With him are Samuel Sherwood (left), Florida chairman
of the B'nai B'rith District Five President's Club, and
William Rabins, Florida B'nai B'rith fund-raising coor-
dinator.
A Bicentennial Message
By WILLIAM LITTMAN
Chairman
South Broward Board
of Governors
South Florida Israel
Bond Orpumatfon
Having once more celebrated
the traditional holiday of Pas-
sover having read of the
great struggle for liberation
from the bondage of Egypt and
of the seeking of freedom and
emancipation in a land of their
own it was with a deep sense
of pride as an American Jew
that, upon examining the his-
tory of our own great country
in this our Bicentennial year, I
discovered the tremendous im-
pact that Judaism and its fight
for freedom and justice had in
the molding and establishment
of our great democracy.
One has only to visit Inde-
pendence Hall in Philadelphia
and read the inscription on the
Liberty Bell in the original He-
brew:
"Ukratem Dror Ba'Aretz L'-
Chol Yoshveha" "proclaim
liberty throughout the land,
unto all the inhabitants there-
of"
With all that Passover teaches
us, none of its lessons is more
personal and directed to the
individual and his need than
that which requires us to under-
stand that there can be no free-
dom, individual or collective,
without struggle and risk.
Let us not forget the lessons
of the past, for never has there
been a greater need for soli-
darity than in the year ahead.
Golf Tournament Nets $8,000
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward collected $8,000
at the recent golf tournament
at Emerald Hills Country Club.
The money will be used for hu-
manitarian projects in Israel,
according to Mel Baer, co-
organizer of the tournament
with Steve Pawliger.
Winners included Hy Solo-
mon, with a low gross score of
75; Steve Epstein, runner-up,
with a score of 75; Jules Ler-
ner, with a low net score of 61;
and Len Lampert, runner-up.
Donors were Bob Dibble, the
pro at Emerald Hills, Buning
the Florist, Americana Knitting
Mills, Eli Rosenberg.Originals,
Baer's Furniture. Empire Sports-
wear and Triangle Headwear.
Participants in the Jewish Federation of South Brow-
ard's golf tournament included (from left) Steve Paw-
liger, Robert SchUmger, Ben Rosenberg and Mel Baer.
Alan J. Blaustein (right), president of
the B'nai B'rith Council of Broward-Palm
Beach Lodges and chairman of the B'nai
B'rith Passover breakfast last month at
the Diplomat Hotel, welcomes Dr. Wil-
liam Korey (2nd from left), director of
the B'nai B'rith International Council and
guest speaker at the breakfast to benefit
B'nai B'rith's National Youth Services
Appeal. With them are Alfred Golden
(left), a national commissioner of the
Anti-Defamation League who was master
of ceremonies, and Malcolm H. From-
berg, first vice president of B'nai B'rith
District Five and chairman of the South
Florida Fund Raising Cabinet.
Halperns to Talk
On Hassidism
Blanche and Abe Halpern will
present a dramatic lecture re-
cital, "Journey into the World
of Hassidism," on May 20 at
10:30 a.m. in the senior adults
section of the Jewish Commu-
nity Center.
The recital is illustrated with
dramatic readings of appro-
priate historical data, literature
and Hassidic music.
The lecture will include the
background of Hassidism, the
condition of the Jews at the
time and in that era and place,
and describe the men who foun-
ed the movement.
There is no admission charge.
Happy
Mother's Day
with Flowers
from
Bottieri
Florist
Gifts &
Floral Arrangements
for all occasions
lor MftznriVs-Gifts
F.TJ). Selected Member
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and. Casino Facilities! Entertainment.
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Cochairmen Steve Pawliger and Mel Baer at the Emer-
ald Hills Golf Tournament.
IF YOU'RE 50 OR OVER,
I CAN
I can combine all your auto and property
insurance policies into onethe Reserve Key 50 Program.
You'll get even more protection,
and you'll have only one low premium to pay.
Sound good? Call me for details.
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2440 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Phone: 023-2471
Tenants Form Homoowworo Policy for
AoTfwnt or Condominium Ownart


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday ^y 7, 1976
fl^l^l0+f*^**0*t^**^0l*0t*ll*t*jl*0*0**0l^*0*0t*0*0^H
? Ask Abe ?
y ABEHALPFJtN
V*V^V^^^^<^>^>^^V^V^^^V^V^V ^*V^*V^^
Question:
Why la a suicide burled In a
separate section of a
away from people who die
mmft
Philip Kopltsky
Bal Harbour
Answer:
Judaism considers suicide a
heinous sin, even worse than
murder. There are many discus-
sions in the Bible, the Talmud
and post Talmudic literature
about the duty of preserving
life including one's own.
There are also many refer-
ences about the dignity of life.
The rabbinical term applied to
the duty to save human life in
a situation in which it is im-
periled is called "Piklcuah Ne-
fesh."
According to the Talmud, the
duty to save a human life super-
cedes even the Sabbath laws.
The rabbis of the Talmud
(Tractate Yoma 85a. 85b), in a
discussion on this subject, based
their interpretation on two pas-
sages of the Torah. First, "And
the children of Israel shall keep
the Sabbath, to observe the
Sabbath throughout their gen-
erations" (Exodus 31:16).
The rabbis state that this
phrase means the laws of one
Sabbath could be violated in
order for a person to live and
observe many other Sabbaths.
Second. "You shall therefore
keep my statutes and my ordin-
ances, and if a man doeth he
shall live by them" (Leviticus
18:5).
The rabbis of the Talmud
take the words "He shall live by
them" to mean that God's com-
mandments are to be a means
of life and not the destruction
of life. No man, however, is to
save his life at the price of pub-
lic idolatry, murder or adultery.
With the exception of these
three, all commandments of the
law are therefore in abeyance
whenever life is in danger.
A distinction is made, how-
ever, to die for "Kiddush Ha-
shem" the Sanctification of
the Divine Name.

"The readiness to sanctify
God's Name has its most dram-
atic expression in the willing-
ness to die a martyr, and since
Tannaitic times the term Kid-
dish Hashem also denotes Mar-
tyrdom. When a person willing-
ly, suffers death rather than
violate one of the three specific
commandments (see above), he
achieves Kiddush Hashem" (En-
cyclopaedia Judaica, Vol. 10. p.
978).
Most authorities agree that
even for Kiddush Hashem one
has to allow himself to be killed,
but must not actively commit
suicide.
According to the Encyclopae-
dia Judaica. because God orig-
inally gave man bis soul it is
for God to take it away and not
man himself. The rabbis em-
phasized the spirituality of the
soul and its closeness in na-
ture to God. Thus suicide,
euthanasia and anything else
which would hasten death is
forbidden
It was, and in some places
still is, the custom to bury sui-
cides in a special section of the
cemetery. However, this rule
was mitigated by most Halachic
authorities in post-Talmudic lit-
erature.
The sin of suicide was con-
sidered a heinous sin only if
the suicide was deliberate and
committed by someone of sound
mind. If, however, the suicide
was committed by a person con-
sidered of unsound mind, the
"heinous sin" designation did
not apply.
In recent years the tendency
has grown to consider every
suicide to have been committed
while of unsound mind. Burial
of a suicide in regular plots is
permitted on many occasions.
Editor's note: Please send
questions to:
??? ASK ABE ???
Jewish Federation of
South Broward
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood. Florida 33020
Beth El Sisterhood Meets May 11
The final luncheon meeting
of the Sisterhood of Temple
Beth El will be on Tuesday. May
11. Mrs. Morton L. Abram. past
president of Sisterhood and
board member of the National
Federation of Temple Sister-
hoods, will discuss "The Nation-
al Importance of Sisterhood."
Entertainment wSU be pro-
vided by the Sisterhood choral
group: Mrs. Hanna Wurtzel,
Mrs. Abraham Sprung, Mrs. Ben
Feuer, Mrs. Jack Finn, Morti-
mer Gellis, Frank Greenberg,
Mrs. Fran Goldberg. Mrs. Julia
Levin, Mrs. Henry DeSola Men-
des, Mrs. Arnold Picker, Mrs.
Joanne Yessin. The director is
Lydia King.
For reservations, call Mrs.
Charles Wolfe at 927-0876 or
Mrs. Louis Sahm at 920-4421.
BB Lcxlge Plans May 9 Breakfast
The B'nai B'rith David Ben
Gurion Lodge No. 2981 is spon-
soring a full complimentary
breakfast for its final meeting
of the season on Mother's Day
May 9, at the Holiday Inn. 4000
South Ocean Drive, at 9:30 am
Burnett Roth of the Anti-De-
famation League will be the
guest speaker. Barbara Gale,
singer and comedienne, will
provide entertainment.
TROPICAL PUNT SHOP
Say Happy Mother's Day
with a Beautiful Plant
EREE STARTER PLANT With $2.00 Purchase or Mort/
PHONE 962-3117
IN PUMJX SHOPPING CENTER
6680 MMAMAR PKWY. (Next to Com Lome)
Brodie Speaks
To Young Leaders
Myron J. Brodie was the
guest speaker at the Young
Leader's Council and Women's
Leadership Institute of the Jew-
ish Federation of South Brow-
ard on April 29 at the Holly-
wood home of Dr. and Mrs.
Mark Cohan.
Executive vice president of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration, Brodie spoke about the
building of a young, vital lead-
ership in the area.
For more information on the
"Young Leaden" Division, call
921-8810
Passover Celebrated
At Washington Manor
Lillian Schlech is Catholic but
since she has lived at the Wash-
ington Manor Nursing Home,
she has attended all the Jewish
religious ceremonies.
Passover week was no differ-
ent. Lillian joined her Jewish
friend Irene Badt in celebrat-
ing the festival commemorating
the Israelites' struggles for
freedom from slavery.
A Model Seder was conducted
at the home by Rabbi Harold
Richter of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward.
About 100 home resident! atr *
matzo and charoses and drink P *
wine. [
"There is a Jewish commu-
nity in South Broward which
is concerned about some of tb
religious and social needs at
Jewish people who are loneh
in ...<.-sing homes, mental S
nations or private homes," Mu
Rabbi Richter. w
"An expression in the H*t-
gadah says, 'All who are hun
gry, let them come and eat with
us. All who are needy, let them
come and celebrate Passover
with us'." the rabbi said.
"In this spirit, if we cannot
invite people to our homes, we
go to their homes and make
certain that their holiday needs
are met."
During the seder at the nurs-
ing home, members of Temple
Solel youth group served the
symbolic foods and sang. They
were Debi Kronengold, Rochel-
le Zwick, Trina Fkeisher, Lisa
Fishman, Rise Mish, JoAnnc
Desky, Amy Cornbluth and
Sheri Fishe.
In addition to the nursing
home program, packages of
Passover food were delivered
in the area by Jewish resident*.
Some of the food was prepared
by members of the David Ben
Gurion B'nai B'rith Lodge.
Mrs. David Lieberman joined Debi Kronengold and Jo-
anne Desky of Temple Solel in celebrating Passover
with Herman Reiter of the Washington Manor Nursing
Home.
10
CANDLELIGHTING TINE
7 IYAR 7:35
in
Leaders Describe
BBYO Needs
Neil J. Wolf, immediate past
president for young men, and
Lisa Wyner, immediate past
president for young women, of
the Gold Coast Council of B'nai
B'rith Youth Organizations
(BBYO), addressed the board of
directors of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward at the
April meeting.
Together with Dr. Phil Le-
vine, immediate past president
of the Broward-Palm Beach
County BBYO board; Al Freed-
man, Florida regional director
for BBYO; and Roy Herzbach,
assistant regional director, they
stressed the needs of the BBYO
in the community and asked for
continued support from Federa-
tion in various social, education-
al and athletic activities.
T&R
TRIM & BODY
VINYL TOPS
Installed Repaired
WATER LEAKS & RUST-REPAIRS
* COMPUTE LINE Of DISCOUNT
VAN ACCESSORIES INSTALLED *
3130 PEMBROKE ROAD
TELEPHONE 983-7869
Private Education-Kindergarten-5th Grade
AT ITS VERY FINEST
BETH SHALOM DAY SCHOOL
4601 ARTHUR STREET
H0UYW000, FLORIDA 33021
chM tpolrf*., yM cm Nov. the MUwi^:
* SptiattyT~ck
* fiMSfteflNM
CgrfwJM
I*ft MefWs
frMjaetfajfj*aj AraaJNaM.
Opt* Clossrooms
WR LITERATURE AND FURTHER INFORMATION
CAU 966-2200
Ot. MORTON MAlAVSKY. RabW
^SANDtA COU, Head Teach., .d Currkulwm Coord.hr


yidav. May 7, 1976

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
Meaning of Meaning of Words a Problem
Continued from Page 4
than what Le Due Tho under-
wood them to mean, or better
vet meant them to mean.
You would think, as I say,
that the nightmare of linguis-
tics would keep our Secretary
of State away from any further
futile debate on that subject.
If on Mar. 26 he said one
Harry Sussman (center) was honored at the recent
brunch at Galahad Court for his work for Jewish causes.
A retired furniture dealer from Binghamton, N.Y., Suss-
man is a member of the Broward County board of
governors for the State of Israel Bonds and a dedicated
worker in the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
Matilda Kimelblot (left) presented the award while
Jeanettc Sussman looked on.
Letter To The Editor
Introducing Edtcard A. Dincin
One of the most diligent
workers at the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward is
77-year-old Edward A. Din-
cin, who frequently writes
letters to the Editor of the
Jewish Floridian-Shofar.
A former engineer, Dincin
and his wife, Renee, (to whom
he has been married for 50
years), moved here from New
York Light years ago. They
have eight grandchildren.
Born in Russia, Dincin liv-
ed all over the world, includ-
ing lour years in Israel in the
early 1920s, before coming to
the United States. He is Mid-
East chairman of the Federa-
tion Community Relations
Committee.
Here is another of his let-
ters, which he writes, he says,
to promote peace in the en-
tire world.
Editor, Jewish Floridian-Shofar:
The Greeks had a phrase for
it' "Whom the gods wish to
destroy, they first make mad."
Certainly this applies fully to
the present-day alliance be-
tween Arab nationalism and
Russian communist imperial-
ism.
The meek and submissive Rus-
aan citizens provide the mate-
riel and manpower for the pro-
duction of billions of dollars'
worth of armaments (one of
the things in which communism
hu proven itself most produc-
ductive and inventive is the
manufacture of first-class in-
tmments of destruction), and
jk present day "Godfather,"
r Brezhnev, distributes them
pft a lavish hand to Syria,
p* Libya, other Arab states,
nd even the PLO, with the
lod-natured admonition not to
*ny about payment. And the
Jjndry Arab hierarchy smiles
e the cat that swallowed the
jwary So much as to say, "See
w we have bamboozled thee
Muscovite Bear?"
Well, Hungary, Czechoslova-
*j Poland and Rumania have
[ot to say about the God-
''hers in the Kremlin who
wrote about their duty to aid
orldwide liberation move-
Bents against the wicked West-
trn capitalists.
True, Soviet tanks have not
2 entered Damascus as they
gjrt Budapest and Prague -
*" fortunately has no com-


EDWARD A. DINCIN
mon border with the USSR, and
tanks cannot as vet cross open
sea. But there are other ways
to convert a country to the 'true
religion" professed by the Krem-
lin, and no matter who is the
boss there, the crue Khrush-
chev or the wily Brezhnev, they
all continue the age-old dream
of Russian rule, of controlling
all the borders of the Near
East, including Iran and Afgha-
nistan, down to the borders of
India.
And he who goes riding the
Russian tiger should bear in
mind the famous limerick about
the lady who did just that
and ended up inside the smiling
tiger.
If history teaches us anything
at all, it teaches us that pro-
gress is not at the muzzle of a
rifle, or a tank common, or a
6,000-mile missile. Sooner or
later the Russian tiger will pre-
sent a bill to its Arab clients,
and will expect payment, by the
use of unusual force, if neces-
sary-
Russia cannot tolerate a pow-
erful Arab Empire controlling
the Near East and the Mediter-
ranean Sea. Mr. Brezhnev
knows this full well, and he, or
his successors, will take good
care this does not happen.
The Arab hierarchy in Syria,
Libya and elsewhere had bet-
ter realize this fact before they
and their people end up inside
the Soviet tigrr.
Edward A. Dincin
Hallandale
thing, and on Apr. 23 President
Ford said another, how could
it possibly matter? Didn't he
know by then that it is absurd
to expect something to mean
anything?
No.
THERE WAS Dr. Kissinger,
on the first leg of his trip to
Africa, once more defining the
meaning of what he meant.
There was no disagreement
between him and Ford. With
respect to U.S. recognition of
Hanoi, it only SEEMED that he
had said yes and Ford no.
Explained Kissinger, "It was
the President's assessment that
since we had not been given a
satisfactory answer with re-
spect to the missing in action,
he saw no prospect for nor-
malizing relations."
THE KEY here is not the
MIA issue. It is the President's
"assessment" the President's
inferred meaning of the implied
meaning of the Mar. 26 Kissin-
ger pronouncement which is at
variance with Kissinger's own
"assessment" of his meaning.
After all, it is such a personal
thing, meaning.
I am here reminded of the
struggle over the peace talks
table in Paris when that saddest
of sad pages in American his-
tory began.
What shape shall the table
be oblong, square, oval, cir-
cular? What shall its dimen-
sions be?
IF THERE had been no strug-
gle over the meaning of such
matters of substance at the very
beginning, Hanoi might not be
in Saigon today. If, for exam-
ple, a table in the form of an
ellipse rather than a circle or
a square had been used, the
war might well have ended in
a "victory" for our side, not
Le Due Tho's. We simply failed
to fight hard enough over that
issue.
In all of the recent unfor-
tunate talk about Dr. Kissin-
ger's future, no one has recom-
mended that he read Empson
or Stace. Perhaps someone
should.
Understanaing tne meaning
of meaning would not only help
him in foreign affairs. Take the
Woodward-Bernstein book, "The
Final Days," a massive cata-
logue of words.
Kissinger's initial reaction to
the book, like former Presi-
dent Nixon's, was resentment
and even rage.
TO COMPOUND the problem
that meaning of meaning pre-
sents to us, it should be remem-
bered that Nixon had hardly
any interest in what the words
meant at all, that is to say, the
moral aspersions the words
cast on his presidency.
PALME*"*
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All he wanted to know, and
from continuing accounts still
wants to know, is who spilled
the beans to Woodward and
Bernstein. The meaning of that
long catalogue of words to
Nixon, apparently, is not moral
but a call to arms to "get" the
traitor who ratted.
Not so with Dr. Kissinger,
who is an infinitely more com-
plex man. To Dr. Kissinger, the
Woodward-Bernstein book is an
abomination because the words
are "inaccurate" and therefore
unfair (a moral judgment Nixon
wouldn't even make).
WHERE IS it inaccurate and
unfair?, he has twice been ask-
ed by legislators on Capitol Hill
anxious to prevent the former
President from being further
tyrannized by the meaning of
meaning (for example, the fa-
mous April, 1974 television ap-
pearance in which Nixon, flank-
ed by stacks of Watergate tran-
scripts, and by a bust of Abra-
ham Lincoln, told us the mean-
ing of those transcripts -when
he declared that in the words
of those transcripts was the
whole story, so help him).
Well, replied Dr. Kissinger,
it really isn't so much the in-
accuracy of the words in the
book as the "tone" of the words
he resents (a second moral
judgment).
Where?, the legislators press-
ed him further, is the tone de-
plorable.
HOW COULD he be expect-
ed to know?, Dr. Kissinger an-
swered, since the fact was that
he hadn't even read the Wood-
ward-Bernstein book
Reading the boon could have
nothing to do with anything,
could itV, least of all its tone.
In the end, I suppose, re-
commending Empson and Stace
to our Secretary of State would
be a redundant act anyway,
since he apparently can see
meaning in no words at ail.
Hadassah Sabra Group
Will Install New Officers
The Sabra Group of the Hol-
lywood Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its installation meet-
ing on May 13, at 8 p.m. at
the Washington Federal build-
ing. 450 N. Park Rd.
In a specially written cere-
mony, Mrs. Leon Brauser, out-
going president, will pass her
gavel to Evelyn (Mrs. Al) Wil-
pon, who will be president for
the next two years.
Officers to be installed with
Mrs. Wilpon are Mrs. Leon
Brauser, fund-raising vice presi-
dent; Mrs. Arthur Marcus, mem-
bership vice president; Mrs.
Max Kern, program vice presi-
dent; Mrs. Jack Ruderman, edu-
cation, vice president; Mrs.
Marie Portnoy, treasurec; Mrs.
Joseph Taschman, financial sec-
retary; Mrs. Maynard Milner,
recording secretary; Mrs. Irving
Miller, corresponding secretary.
The following chairwomen
will be installed: Mrs. Sidney
Margolis. visual aids and hos-
pitality; Mrs. Norbert Kruger,
certificates; Mrs. Seymour
Friedman, youth activities; Mrs.
Leo Erbstein, American affairs;
Mrs. Herman Sacks, Zionist af-
fairs; Mrs. Frank James, the
phone squad and Simcha chair-
man; Mrs. Maynard Milner, Jew-
ish National Fund and Blue
Boxes; Mrs. Harry Eisman, eye
banks;, Mrs. Harry Sterner,
thrift shop; Mrs. Florence Gold-
schmidt, publicity; Mrs. Marvin
Kramer, journal; Mrs. Herman
Toll, donor; and Mrs. Leon
Brauser, bulletin.
This will be the Sabra Group's
final meeting of the season, and
all members and husbands are
invited to attend. General meet-
ings will resume in September.
A musical program and refresh-
ments will follow the installa-
tion.
Tickets for the June 1 card
party, to be held at the Sweden
House in Plantation, will be
available at the meeting or can
be reserved by calling Mrs.
Harry Eisman or Mrs. Sidney
Margolis.
4100 CR1FFIW ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
7mpt* Sdkee
The all-Jewish cemetery la Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beau-
tifully tMMMMR perpetual care, rea-
sonably priced.
Far Information calk 9204225 er writes
$&*
I ate literature e* Ins i~
KAM
FHONCs
i


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater HoUywooa
Friday, May 7, 197(
Rabbi David Shapiro (right), spiritual
leader of Temple Sinai, was among those
who attended the State of Israel Bonds
Southern States Regional Rabbinic Cabi-
net Inaugural Meeting in New Orleans.
More than 25 leaders gathered to hear
Israel's Consul General for the Southeast,
Nahum Astar (center), at the first meet-
ing ever of Orthodox, Conservative and
Reform rabbis. National campaign co-
chairman Dr. Leon Kronish, (left), spirit-
ual leader of Temple Beth Sholom in Mi-
ami Beach, was chairman of the Rabbinic
Cabinet.
Bar Mitzvah Registration Opens For
Beth Shalom Day School
DAVID M. SMITH
David M., son of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Smith, celebrated his
Bar Mitzvah on April 18 at Tern-
ple Beth Shalom.
David is a seventh-grader at
Nova Middle School, where he
is or. the track team. He is a
member of the Boy Scouts and
Ktdima Group at the Temple.
Religious
Services
HALLANDAU
(CnwrvHhn),
OaafcbJ Harry I
'cot> Deutafaer
JEWISH CINTS*
4*S Hi Sth
L ehwartj. Canto.
NOtre MUM IfAOl
iNAi (Temato) of NORTH DADI
NB 2*nd Aw. Reform. RaMX
P Kiaealay. Cancer
ReaM
rvln
NOTH _
COMAL SPRINQS HIBRIW CON
ORBQATION. Reform. 1721 N.W
IOOUi Ava. Rabbi Mast Walts. 44
-AMARAC JBWISH CIN riR, S7M
N.W. o7ttl St. (Conearvarlve) Ratt
M Milton J. "
Dr. Morton Malavsky, rabbi
of Temple Beth Shalom, and
Dr. Fred Bluraenthal, presi-
dent and chairman of the
school board, have announced
that registrations are now be-
ing accepted for Beth Shalom
Day School 1976-77 school year.
Beth Shalom Day School, kin-
dergarten to fifth grade, is the
only private day school special-
izing in individualized educa-
tion together with Jewish edu-
cation in South Broward Coun-
ty. It utilizes the concepts of a
structured program within mo-
dified open classrooms, thus
encouraging and permitting the
highest level of achievement
through formal and informal
approaches.
The coordinator of curricu-
lum is Mrs. Sandra Cole. This
will be her third year with the
school, and she has had many
years of experience in public
and private day schools. Mor-
ris Ezry is principal.
The school provides daily
lunches and transportation is
available. Children are accepted
from North Dade, South and
North Broward and environs.
For further information, call
966-2200.
HOUTWOOO
'OUNQ ISRAEL OF HOL .VWOOD
:OlttIIUK). SStl Starllno. Rd. op
Matte Hollywood HI lit High School
"raeident Or. Frank Stein.
'mple BETH el (Reform) 1SS1 a
141* Ava.. Hollywood. Rabbi iirnne
?*-. Aeetatant Rabbi Harvey M
'"leT.
?LAr*TATION
PLANTATION JEWISH ONQRB
OATION. 400 South Nob Hill Road
Plantation. Rabbi Arthur Abram
------------
ETH shai.om (Tempia) coneerva
t*ve. 4401 Arthar a*. Rabbi Marie*
aalaveky, Canter Irving Oeld.
a
'IMPLK IITH AHM (Ceneervathra)
NJ aw 42nd Ava.. Hollywead.
FALLS KOSHER
POULTRY PRODUCTS
available at your
LOCAL KOSHER BUTCHER
or contact
Arthur Horowitz
Poultry Sales Manager
Zion Corporation
1717 N.W. Seventh Avenue
Miami. Fla 33136
Tel 324 1855
THE WHITE NATURAL KOSHER CLEAN CHICKEN
-EMPLE SINAI (Coneervatlv.). mo,
'anen t Rabbi David Shaolro
Aeeoclata Rabbi Cbalm a Uatflet I
Cantor "awdi Hallfcraun
rNPLE SOLEL (Liberal). 8100 Shar.
Idan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Fraln. 41-C
(Conaarvatlve,
Raoal Avrew
PINS
'JdPLE IN THE PINKS (Cenaerva
Mva) 1S0O N. Unlveralty Dr.. Pern-
broke Plnee. Rabbi Bldney Lwbln.
EMPLE .'bRAEL
ease tw stth at.
EXCELLENT
MUSICAL CANTO*
Cultured tenor voice, 20 yeare
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P.O. Box 39-0128, Miami
Beach, Ha. 33139 or phone,
after P.M. 5344719
For Boys & Girls 0-16
A CAMPING PARADISE IN THE HEART
OF THE POLLEN FREE, COOL HILL*
a LAKES OF OCALA NATIONAL FOREST
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e AN Lind and Water Sporti Watershiiinj and Ridine Daily
e Pro Golf and Tanna a Arts Mt Crafts Sailine. Scuba
Trias by Canes Horsskach Ridine a Special Toon ProareM
e Readme and Math Clinics Traditional Friday & Sabbath
Service* Bar Milmh Lanem All Dietary Law, Obsarv-al
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Accradited Membar American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors:
COACH J. I. MONTGOMERY
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SIGN UP NOW
cxxnmunity
cQienoar
MAY 9
B'nai Brith Lodge No. 2981, Mother's Day Breakfast, HolidJ
Inn, 4000 So. Ocean Dr. 9:30 a.m.
MAY 11
Temple Beth El Sisterhood final luncheon meetingnoon
MAY 12
Israel Mission meeting, Federation7:30 p.m.
MAY 13
Pioneer Women of Miramar luncheon and card party, Mjrj
mar Recreation Centernoon
Hadassah Sabra Group installation meeting, Washington
Federal building8 p.m.
Senior Adult Lecture Series, "Sense in the Sun,"
JCC10:30 a.m.
MAY 16
Federation awards brunch and election meeting, Temple Betbai
Shalom10 a.m.
MAY 20
Senior Adult Lecture Series, Blanche and Abe Halpern,
"Journey into the World of Hassidism," JCC10:30 iJ
Federation Women's Division awards petite brunch, Templi
Beth El11 a.m.
SHALOM
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a Tronffer.-Ro.nd trie), betwea oirpert end k.1.1. la brawl, assistance a.
arrival end departure, aba oi.i.tonc. en drearier, treat Kennedy
Airport, N.Y.
e Krtmmimjgu |H s >TA> HOnU Iwht l.ll tocMltb* based ea
doable eccaoaacy.)
Fall Israeli breakfast in Israel.
Fall sightseeing program la Israel air conditioned bases, English speech*
4 Plans are made for a reception at B'nai B'rith Heede.erl.rs in Tel ArttJ
aha reception of the Israel Government To.ri.t Otfke, J erase leas
Taxes 4 foesservice charge as imaesed by betels
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WINTH Of FICI 457S Caorer Aveaea, Philadelpfcle, Peaaayri'inU 19l4
i Oil) 511-1557


LdBV. May 7, 1976
The Jewish FloridUm and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Paaje 11
Israel Bonds Campaign Events
NEW LEADERSHIP
Three Emerald Hills residents
h.ve been named cochairmen of
Jew Leadership for South
S oward County for the 1976
S3 Florida Israel Bond Or-
ganization campaign, it was an-
nounced today by Ronald Kron-
old regional chairman for
gUeastern United States.
The three are Herbert M.
Grossman, a partner in the CPA
firm "f Lavcnthol and Horwath.
^hur S Kail, vice president
0f Durbin Homes, and Robert
Wolfson, an enRineerinR execu-
,1VC with !UM in Boca Raton.
' tir. young leaders arc creat-
ing a \oiunteer corps of men
,nd women from the Hoilywood-
Hallandale area and will con-
duct recruitment, orientation,
structure. proRramming and
sales proRrams on behalf of
State of Israel Bonds.
Herbert Grossman, who came
to Hollywood in 1970. is vice
president of Temple Sole!. He
was the youngest elected mem-
ber of a regional school board
in New Jersey, where he held
several elective and appointed
posts in municipal, county and
state government. He is married
to the former Susan Sweetman
and they have two children
Richard and Caryn.
Arthur Kail, who attended the
University of Miami, became a
licensed general contractor at
the age of 21. He is a past presi-
dent of the Hollywood Jaycees,
active in the Jewish Federation,
a founder of Temple Solel. of
which he is a board member,
cochairman of the buildinR fund
and chairman of the buildinR
committee. He and his wife.
Betty, have two children, Tamra
and Eric.
An electrical engineering
Rraduate of Brooklyn Polytech-
nic Institute, Bob Wolfson join-
ed IBM in 1960 and has held
numerous development and
marketing positions. The past
Brandeis National Women
Install Mrs. Levine
Mrs. David Shapiro, a found-
mg member of Brandeis Uni-
versity National Women's Com-
mittee of Hollywood, opened the
luncheon meeting on April 28
it which Donald Berman, M.D.,
discussed his book "Masada."
FoundinR members of the
charter, which was established
21 vears sro. were honored and
Mrs Bernard Milloff. founding
oresident, installed the follow-
ing officers:
Mrs. Murray J. Levine, presi-
dent; Mrs. Maurice J. Kruger
wd Mrs. Minnie Piha. vice
presidents, Mrs. Joseph Oppen-
heim, annual chairman; Mrs.
Murrav Inker, annual cochair-
man; Mrs. Bernard Oringer, life
cochairman; Mrs. Murray Ap-.
olebv. retention chairman; Mrs.
Philin Carmel, book fund vice
president; Mrs. Joseph Henry,
assistant; Mrs. Leo Bernstein,
treasurer; Mrs. Reuben Jacobs,
financial secretarv: Mrs. Max
Schleider, corresponding secre-
tary; Mrs. Anna Baizerman, rec-
ordinR secretary.
The study group committee
includes Mrs. Joseph Kriesberg,
Mrs. Carl Perkel and Mrs. Sam-
uel Weinberger. Mrs. Leo Gor-
don is in charge of program;
Mrs. Ceceil Brandt of special
fund-raisinR. Ellen L. Platt of
bulletin; and Sadylle Gordon of
publicity.
Mrs. Benjamin Hartstein
takes care of Brandeis travel,
Hn Sylvia Simons of telephone,
Xn Mark D. Gleam and Mrs.
*Uaam Tubis are hospitality
"chairmen. Mrs. Ben Leerer is
ehane of by-laws. The chair
f rhe day. Mrs.
e*enm. Is
Marcus to Attend
Summer Institute
Arthur Marcos, campaign as-
gcUte for the Hollywood and
*?** Beach araaaC has
chosen by the Jewish Fed,
* f South Broward and
rUnited Jewish Appeal to at-
wd the select Jewish Agency's
""We in Jerusalem this sum-
er.
krcus. whose trip will begin
1 im and ^onue to August
J"' meet with Israeli officials
J make an in-depth study of
06 ^wish people.
edTA?"?,"* what l n* e*-
" o Hollywood and Hallandale
It du We can more inteUigent-
J^cuss the needs of the Jew-
orl?mU?ity thrRhout the
wife *k 2 Marcu". whe
Chim i8i0n' "*" accom-
chapter adviser and Mrs. Ben
Leerer is on the national board.
president of Temple Beth Sha-
lom in White Plains, N.Y., he is
executive vice president of
Temple Solel.
THE THREE cochairmen
were among the more than 60
couples who met with Yigal Al-
ton. Deputy Prime Minister and
Foreign Minister of Israel, at a
recent founding conference at
the Fontainebleau Hotel in Mi-
ami Beach.
At the meeting Ilan Cohen,
codirector of New Leadership
for the National State of Israel
Bonds, announced that the New
Leadership President's Invita-
tional Delegation to Israel tour
would be completed on May 6
and many of the South Brow-
ard young men and women will
participate in the high-level
meetings with campaign minis-
ters.
Milton M. Parson, executive
director of the South Florida
Israel Bond Organization cam-
paiRn, and William Liftman,
chairman, South Broward board
of governors, said that "Israel
Bonds are one of the basic
means to expand the economy
of Israel. The important work
accomplished by the New Lead-
ership Division will Dlay an im-
portant role in Israel's economic
development programs."
At the helm of the New Leadership Division in South
Broward County are Hollywood civic and community
leaders (from left) Herbert Grossman, Robert Wolfson
and Arthur S. Kail. As cochairmen they will play a vital
role in the success of the 1976 South Florida Israel Bond
Organization campaign.
MEYER
AIR CONDITIONING
"A*k Your Neighbor About Moyor"
Sine. 1952
CUT YOUR ELECTRIC BILL
Have your system tunod up by a professional
923-4710 -PHONES- 925-0112
NEW!
Acoustical Vwyl
CEILING SPRAY
i New Ufa la OU er Creaked CeflU#
HOMM NeW CONDUCTION
CAU FOR FtH BTlMATf 9I9-39S3
ftrywe* Hnsreriee Haas
BOWERS & SONS
Chaim Herzog (center), Israel's Ambassador to the UN,
met at a recent campaign leadership meeting with Wil-
liam Littman (right), chairman of the board of govern-
ors, and Robert M. Hermann of Ft. Lauderdale, chair-
man for North Broward.
JCC Camp Shelanu Opens June 21
Children ages 3 to 7 can have
a ball at the Michael-Ann Rus-
sell Jewish Community Center
Camp Shelanu this summer.
Canoeing, swimming, nature
walks, arts and crafts, mime,
tennis, music, drama and a 45-
minute period of Ulpan (con-
versational Hebrew) are plan-
ned for each day.
Highlights of the summer
will be an "archaeological dig"
at Haulover Beach, an old-fash-
ioned sing, a dance festival and
a Jewish World's Fair at the
Miami Beach Convention Cen-
ter which will culminate the
summer's activities.
The highest standards of the
Jewish Community Center and
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward will be maintained,
pro\iding the finest and safest
summer experience for each
child, say camp directors .
Camp days are Monday
through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The two camp sessions are
June 21 to July 16 and July 19
to Aug. 13.
Cne session will cost $145
(transportation is additional),
two sessions $290
For more information, call
932-4200. Register soon. Limit-
ed spaces are filling up fast.
L
^NOW 0PEN~ll
(Thr (daudti Emporium
MAKE MOTHER'S
LIFE SWEETER
FOR MOTHERS DAY
MOM US
FOR DfUVfRr
HOSPITAL
ARRANGEMENTS
Specializing in Fine Imported Candies
!
DIABETIC. DIETETIC,
SALT FREE, & KOSHER ISRAELI 1
^ WE DELIVER & SHIP ANYWHERE *
% Qg 43 Hellyweee- Blvi\ J
J Hen.-Sat. 19 5 981-2400 Parkins in rear k
V^MPrkfjti to Plocst l*wV
nine 10%
CONTROL MODIFICATION
THE DYHOUOmETER TUNE-UP SPEOAUST
SaNO-NEW CAR WARRANT^! WTNtr?
I EMISSION STANDARDS MET
AUTO TECHNICAL
ASSOCIATES
Hsjnio 9*.. Hollywood, Florida
21-2211
TUOOUOS ____ Minor Tun.
Bnei Alignment end Brake
Air Conditioning Service


12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Frida^May 7, i976
I
Pantry Pride
Cream Cheese
39c
8-OZ
PKG
LIMIT TWO KGS PIEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF 17 00 QR MORE EXClUOING CIGARETTES
Florida Fresh
Large Eggs
PANTRY PRIDE
GRADE
59
DOZEN
(IMlT TWO OO/EN PlIASI WITH OTMlf PURCHASES
Ol 4' 00 O* MORI IICI JOiNG OGARIMIS
Sweet Tender
Yellow
Corn
PICK YOUR OWN
*eg5to
***$*
EARS
79
C -
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU
SATURDAY MAY 8th
IN VAUl U.1NIY,
? CUSTOMER MA PUKHAH ONE OR All THE ST ARREO ITEMS WITH ONI
S7 00 0DI OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
U S.D.A. CHOICE WESTERN CORN FED BEEF ROUND
Horn Round
Roast
$]29
TOP QUALITY COOO EATING
granny Smith
" Apples
2 89
< tOul OWN C*BCM*t '!%"
Green Peppers
svm eivie Miftitsi wmiii
.33*
IMC**** a ivie M(M WHIII -
Grapefruitrr.rr.r,:., Del
laailiaiiuiI'iUUKIiII -
Fla. Oranges -lo.ot 1
Maine Potatoes 5 79*
&ABMP* KNH
Escarole <>
SWEET (AUNG CAUIORNIA EAST 10 '111
Sunkist Oranges
8 85c
PICK
TOUR
OWN
EXTRA
IARGE
5* SIZE
IB
U S 1>A CHOICE WESTERN CORN HI)
Beef Rib Steak
Small End Bnls.
$199
1
in
UtOA CNOKI *lt> COIN 'IC HI
Blade Chuck Steak 89
Beef Brisket .. *14'
USD [HOKI Witt COIN lit IOOM
Rump Roast
USC* ("OKI "IM COON ID Ml* lOuNt
Eye Round Roast
use* cmoki wtitiai* coen no
Beef for Stew
,$149
.$13'
USD* CMOMtl *li COtN MO till IOUN0 _
Btm. Round Steak 1
uvotCNOKi wm cot* no chk .
Shoulder Steak Bnls.. $15'
Sliced Beef Liver ,. 69
Great Ground 69'
UIOKNOKI WIM COk >.>
Chuck Blade Roast 79'
.48
'i a OR smippio PtlMHwa whmi
Fresh Fryers
H OI Shiio lllaiua mix
Fryer Quarters .. 59(
U S 0 A CHOICI WESTERN CORN IEO
PANTRY PRIOE COIORED CHEESI IOO0
American
Singles
99
I OI
cue
69'
ii-' ill wMieeio
Cream Cheese
IUII IONp.1'
Soft Margarine .c' 59
Swiss Cheese &' 83c
IIO SIM C1MU OI ,_ -.
< It M'
Orange Juice
.
Beef
Rib Roast
IARGE
ENO
$169
1
Ol SAVE 44
Mountain
Grown
Folger's
Coffee
ah ^M ^ a
GRINDS ^RaP^ ^B^
I LB
CAN
UMIT ONE CAN PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
* OF $7 00 OR MORE EXCIUOING CIGARETTES
Krispy
Crackers
SUNSHINE
SALTED OR
UNSALTED
39
I* Ol
PKG
UMIT ONE PKG PIEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
* OF $7 00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Ivory Liquid
Detergent
CQC
4^^W ^^mW
UMIT ONE ROTHE PlIASI WITH OTHM PURCHASES
OF J7 00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
ANIRr > Fruit
3IMM 1
CANS
,U-OZ
'CAMS
CONIAOINA
Tomato Sauce 6 5 99c
Tomato Paste
II-OI
CAN
NIIT PllOf CHAM tfrtl Ol
IA-OI
CAN
49*
29
Whole Kernel Corn
Ul I ONI ^^
Meat Ravioli S 49c
Grape Juice .ot.?,'69c
ixiaiHNio
Tomato Plus ^'67*
Libbys Nectar ,,'.j29<
VAN CAMP ^~ <*fc-
Beanee Weenee 2 KJ.69'
SARA IEE FROZEN
10 Ol
PKG
89
Pound
Cake
PSNTIT IUDI noil
Mixed Vegetables '.'.".'69l
jmnjm Seafood
SEA STARICEIANDIC
Fried Fish &t
Sticks r 69
*Hiit eeioi itoxiN 'i.ik.iioii
OSCA* MAVER THIN SllCIO
.. .. ,
O. O'.NA
Beef
Bologna
NIASmOU S
Sauerkraut
OSCA* Ml'll StiCID
Cotto Salami
OZ
PKG
69
o;
..59'
89
Satpux-i ch Service ?4pfuU$e%
a. mi a", t cmiiu vtci j looeote *i *to*i\ having couHie\
4ACRrOltiSTO*0ASMION GIRMAN STVll
Cooked
Salami
OR
WlOE
OlOGNA
79
HALF
It
III1H1T IMO.IOHu.j
Nova Salmon
Borden
All HAVOW
PANTRY PRIOE
Midget
NO CHOLESTEROL LOW IN FAT NUTRITIOUS
Fibre Brand
HIGH lltll
JO OI LOAF
.. %\ 79
Old Milwaukee
SCMAEFER OR
CARUNG BLACK
LAMl
WI RESERVE THE RIGHT TO UMIT QUANTITIES NONE SOLO "O CM AIERS


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